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20120925
20121003
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during the bush administration. i can't really judge. as a general rule, i think it's better that is not be a media critic, but i think it's imperative that we're asked there to ask them tough questions, whether they're democrats or republicans. >> greta: but do you get a sense that -- i mean, do you hear -- is access about the same as it has been always for the media? there's always been a push and pull, but from what you satisfactory ihear isit essenti? >> i can only speak for myself. i've been yelled at by both administrations, but white houses respect tough reporters whreporters who asktough questis they're fair and impartial in their coverage. that's been true in my experience with both bush and obama. >> greta: equal opportunity yelled at. that's good. jake, thank you. >> thank you, greta. >> greta: iranian president mahmoud ahmadinejad who called for israel to be wiped off the met is set to speak at the u.n. why is that speaking even more outrage than usual? because wednesday's yom kippur, the holiest jewish holiday of the year. we spoke with former new york mayor rudy
me through what these are. >> i can tell how they were under george herbert walker bush. i doubt they strayed very much at least in the way they would like them to happen, but obviously each president does it his own way. every day at about the same time, i think it was around 8:15 in the morning, between 8:00 and 8:15 in the morning, the briefer would come in. the president would be given half a dozen, maybe a dozen pages. he would spend five or 10 minutes going through it. then we would engage the briefer, whatever experts they brought, to answer specific questions about the issues that were outlined -- and the word is outlined -- in that document there. the president would go through and ask questions. in the bush white house, it was the president, the chief of staff, myself, the national security advisor, and the vice president. and that's the process that we had. and that's the most important half hour of the day for the president to find out what's going on around the world beyond the headlines that one might read in the newspaper. and it is in fact that intelligence briefi
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)

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